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NO. 4 

W infield Townley Scott 
Will Read Own Poems 
At First Poet's Reading 

Mr. Scott's Volumes Win 

Shelley Memorial And 

Guarantor's Awards 

Winfield Townley Scott, noted 
young: poet, will read selections 
from his works at the first Poet's 
Reading- of the term, next Mon- 
day, October 22, at 5:45 p.m. in 
Pendleton Hall. His lecture is 
the first in a series by American 
poets organized by Miss Elizabeth 
Wheeler Manwaring, Chairman of 
the Department of English Com- 

The four volumes of Mr. Scott's 
poetry have earned several prizes, 
including the Shelley Memorial 
i Award and the Guarantor's 
Award. His latest volume, which 
will ^ available at Hathaway 's 
bookstore soon, is a collection of 
love poetry entitled To Marry 

Monuay's lecture will mark Mr. 
Scott's second appearance at Wel- 
lesley. Two years ago he pre- 
sented some of his poetry at a 
recital of the Verse-Speaking 

Miss Manwaring has planned 
a full schedule during the month 
of November for those interested 
in puetry. Rolfe Humphries will 
read his poetry November 6; Rob- 
ert Frost, November 13; and Da- 
vid Morton, November 19. Mr. 
ton, poetry critic for Time 
will be on campus from Novem- 
ber 6 until November 13 as Poet 
in Residence, when he will con- 
duct classes in American poetry. > 
Miss Manwaring will also ar- 
range special interviews with Mr. 
Morton for all students interested 
in having him criticize their 

WE Institutes 



As New Policy 

"We" is instituting a new policy 

this year,' announced Ann Ray- 
mond, '46, editor-in-chief. "This 

year Wellesley's literary maga- 
zine will represent Wellesley — 
what it writes, what it is, what it 
thinks. All our articles, stories, 
and cartoons wdl be dedicated to 
this task." 

The physical appearance of the 
magazine is to be greatly changed, 
she declf""" 1 ''be pages will be 
larger (1Y>"x10W), with more 
uaudDie iJinK, cnu will nave me 
same cover each issue, changing 
color in keeping with the season. 
The cover is similar to the one 
ap^arinrr «n * v "' <i' ,n ' issn^. 1 -t 
spring, resigned by Betty Larson 
'46, and remodeled by Ann. 

The magazine will be published 
only twice a semester, so that the 
editors will have time to select the 
best of what Wellesley is writing 
and thinking. In this way they 
hope to demonstrate to the college 
their belief that Wellesley has a 
definite need for a magazine, and 
on this basis become a major or- 

Varied Contents 

Many of "We" 's contributions 
come from the staff, -and the Dept. 
of English Composition. Ann em- 
phasized especially, however, that 
contributions from outside sources 
and non-composition majors are 
earnestly solicited so that the mag- 
azine will be truly able to express 
the diversity of Wellesley's 
(Continued on Page 7, Column 2) 

Professor Der Nersessian Studies 
Byzantine Manuscripts at Harvard 

Only Woman Invited To 

Harvard Research Like 

At Dumbarton Oaks 

by Mar da Vickery '47 
"My time studying Byzantine 
manuscripts at Dumbarton Oaks 
Research Library," said Professor 
Sirarpie Der Nersessian, chairman 
of the Department of Art, "was a 
most pleasant and profitable one." 
Tne only woman yet invited to 
Harvard's Dumbarton Oaks Re- 
search Library and Collection in 
the capacity of a resident scholar, 
Professor Der Nersessian spent 
last year there while on leave of 
absence from Wellesley. Dumbarton 
Oaks, in Washington, D. C, has 
been a center for medieval research 
in this country since 1940 when it 
was given to Harvard by Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Woods Bliss in order 
to further study the civilization of 
the middle ages, especially that of 
the Byzantine Empire. 

One of a small number of special- 
ists in the Byzantine period invited 
there each year to continue their 
research, Professor Der Nerses- 
sian's special field was that of 
Byzantine manuscripts. Her work 
centered around one manuscript in 
particular, an illustrated collection 
of lives of the saints, made in the 
eleventh century for one of the 
Byzantine emperors. The manu- 
script belongs to the Walters Art 
Gallery in Baltimore from which it 
was sent to Dumbarton Oakes for 
Professor Der Nersessian's use. "It 
has been a work of a number of 
years," explained Professor Der 
Nersessian, "during which I have 
Studied not only tnls but related 
manuscripts from the art historical 
point of view." 

"At Dumbarton Oaks, we worked 
•11 in slightly different aspects, 
continued Professor Der Nerses- 
sian, "but our time was our own, 
and we had many discussions of 

ideas. The library facilities were 
fine with a good staff — it was a 
pleasure to work there." Professor 
Rand of Harvard, Professor Friend 
of Princeton, and Professor Vas- 
siliev, formerly of Wisconsin, were 
among her colleagues at the re- 
search center. 

Professor Der Nersessian has al- 
ways been interested in the Byzan- 
tine period, but not always from 
the standpoint of its art. "With me, 
it was first history and then art; 
then gradually what had been the 
secondary became the first interest 
and I gave all my time to the study 
of history of art and especially the 
Byzantine period." 

Born in Constantinople, the capi- 
tal of the medieval Byzantine Em- 
pire, Professor Der Nersessian 
says she cannot remember a time 
when she has not been interested in 
the culture of that period. Later, 
while living in Paris and studying 
at the Sorbonne and in Switzerland, 
this interest prevailed. 

"I was invited to Wellesley in 
1930 to teach for one semester, and 
that invitation was renewed for 
five years! I have been here per- 
manently since 1934," explained 
Professor Der Nersessian. Since 
1937, she has been chairman of the 
Department of Art. During this 
time she has given graduate 
courses at New York University 
and at the Ecole Libre des Hautes 
Etudes, the Franco-Belgian univer- 
sity in New York City. The latter 
group of lectures were published 
in spring of this year in book form 
by Harvard University Press 
under the title A Brief Study of 
Armenian Art and Civilization. 

Noel Coward Farce Haunts 
Alumnae Hall Boards As 
"Blithe Spirit" Takes Over 

Cast of Blithe Spirit with Mr. Frederick Jessner 

Council Decides Fewer 
Students Should Help 
With Dormitory Work 

Students should be used for 
work in the dormitories only to 
supplement regular maids. This 
is the conclusion reached at the 
College Council meeting last Fri- 
day when the work problem was 

Other possibilities for staffing 
the College while womanpower is 
still unavailable are: 1) Students 
doing volunteer work; 2) Students 
cleaning their own rooms with 
maids doing the work in the din- 
ing room and public rooms, or 3) 
Paid students doing dining room 
and bell work. If every student 
were required to do a certain 
portion of work it would be eco- 
nomically impossible for the col- 
lege to pay student help. Other 
than this the college would have 
no objection to paying students 
except for the cleaning of their 
own rooms. 

The college would like to have 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 5) 

W. R. Chapline, Range 
Research Head, Talks 
On Land Conservation 

"Conservation: Its Relation to 
Watersheds" will be the topic of 
Mr. W. R. Chapline's lecture in 
Pendleton at 4:40, Wednesday, 
October 24. He will illustrate his 
lecture with sound film. 

Mr. Chapline, a graduate for- 
ester of the University of Michi- 
gan, is Chief of the Division of 
Range Research, U. S. Forestry 
Service. He is the author of a 
number of scientific reports and 
has worked on the "Range Plant 
Hand Book." 

In 1937 the Department of 
Agriculture sent Mr. Chapline as 
a delegate to the International 
Grass Lands Conference in Wales. 
Early in the war he aided in ex- 
periments to derive synthetic rub- 
ber from the guayule, a Mexican 
plant, and the koksagi, the Rus- 
sian dandelion. 

Mr. Chapline's principal inter- 

(Continued on Page 5, Col. U) 

Rehearsals Underway for 
Noel Coward Farce to be 
Presented November 2, 3 

Mardette Edwards '45, Betty 
Langheck '46, and Flo-Harriet 
Taylor '47 will play the leading 
roles in the Barn Production of 
Blithe Spirit, Noel Coward's farce, 
which will be presented November 
2 and 3 in Alumnae Hall. As re- 
hearsal swings underway Mr. 
Frederick Jessner, the director, re- 
marks, "It locks very promising." 

In this farce which depicts the 
troubles of an author whose first 
wife is brought back by a medium 
to haunt the author and his second 
wife, Mardette Edwards will por- 
tray Elvira, the rejuvenated first 
wife; Betty Langheck, Ruth, the 
second wife; and Flo-Harriet Tay- 
lor will play the part of Madame 
Arcati, the whimsical medium. 

Other students in the cast, in 
order of appearance, are: "Mon- 
key" Dunn '46 as Edith, the maid 
who never walks when she can 
run: and Mary Lou Mac Isaac '46 
who plays Mrs. Bradman, a guest 
who is present at the seance. 

Mr. Alec Robey, a wool-mer- 
chant of Cambridge, will play the 
role of Charles, he haunted author. 
Mr. Robey is i member of the 
Cambridge Drama Club and was 
prominent in their production last 
year of Death Takes a Hoi 
Mr. Hibbard James, Harvard '45 
will play Dr. Bradman. Wellesley 
will remember Mr. James as the 
(Continued on Page 5, Column 1) 

Wellesley Graduates Will Print 
Novels Dealing With Modern Life 

by Dot Mott '48 

He who terms Wellesley an 
"ivory tower" should first con- 
sider two of its recent contribu- 
tions to the literary world, Mary 
Vardoulakis '44, and Margery 
Miller '45. Unbelievably success- 
ful their first works (yet unpub- 
lished) deal realistically with 
problems and personalities of a 
modern world. 

Vivid and moving, Mary Var- 
doulakis' Gold in the Street is 
the turbulent story of the great 
Cretan immigration of the early 
1900's and more particularly of 
her parents who chose to live in 
a small factory town in Massa- 
chusetts. Their struggles with 
problems of a new existence, fac- 
tory wages and racial issues, 
coupled with the vast difference 
between the clean olive trees and 
blue Mediterranean of Crete and 
the smoke and filth of the fac- 
tory town make a plot of no minor 

It was through the influence of 
a Greek teacher in a Hartford 
high school that Mary even con- 
ceived the idea of a college edu- 
cation. Realizing her great po- 
tentialities, a Greek-American so- 
ciety in the same city gave her 

a scholarship. In the fall of 1940 
Mary Vardoulakis came to Wel- 

Best Novel Entered 

The Dodd Mead prize committee 
in awarding her the coveted prize 
for 1944, judged Gold tn the 
Street the best novel ever entered 
in the contest. From her father 
and uncles she gleaned the plot 
for her fascinating story, the con- 
flicts of a new world. But her 
background comes from personal 
experience in Crete, from living 
amongst her people for a few 
years when in her early teens. 
Her impressions of Crete are com- 
bined with an undying admira- 
tion for the bi-ave people who 
lived so valiantly under the Nazi 
regime. This feeling of national 
pride runs throughout the novel. 

At present, Mary Vardoulakis 
is with the Office of War Informa- 
tion in Washington, waiting for 
her book to come off the presses 
towards the end of this month. 
Joe Louis to Win 

Margery Miller, who the New 
York Times describes as "22, 
slim, pretty, brunette, and Wel- 
lesley '46," has devoted her first 
book to a great American per- 
(Continued on Page 8, Column 2) 

Dr. Emerson To 

Next Thursday 

"UNRRA— The United Nations 
First Peacetime Attempt at Co- 
operation," will be the subject of 
a lecture by Dr. Rupert Emerson, 
formerly a professor of govern- 
ment at Harvard and now with 
the FEA, Thursday, October 25, 
in Pendleton Hall at 3:30 p.m. 
Dr. Emerson, alternate delegate 
to the United Nations Relief and 
Rehabilitation Administration con- 
ferences, is the second speaker in 
this year's series of Forum lec- 

In his capacity of alternate to 
William Clayton, United States 
delegate, Dr. Emerson has been 
able to attend all UNRRA con- 
ferences. Included among these 
was the conference held in Lon- 
don this August where he served 
as chief representative of the 
Foreign Economic Administration. 

A tour of the continent last 
winter with Judge Samuel Rosen- 
man, Presidential adviser, enabled 
Dr. Emerson to make a first-hand 
study of the problems and condi- 
tions created by the liberation of 
occupied Europe. Dr. Emerson 
also serves as the special assist- 
ant to the administrator on liber- 
ated areas and UNRRA affairs. 
■ — o- 

New Drama Committee 
Will Recommend Plays 
For Barn Productions 

Members of the newly organized 
Barn Drama Committee, whose 
function is to read and recommend 
plays for Barn productions, have 
been announced by Barbara Rog- 
ers '46, head of the committee. 
They are: Mary Mulcahy 46, 
Alice Rolph '46. Jo Ingalls 47, 
Jean Donald '48, Mimi Gilchrist 
•48, and Betsy Hart '48. 

A similar committee was discon- 
tinued several years ago, and is 
being revived. Its members were 
chosen by the Barn Board from 
those who applied by letter to the 



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College Publishers RepreseuUlive 
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Published weekly, September t.. June, except during 
erimlruition^ and school vacation periods, by a board of 
SnS o VeUesley College Subscriptions two dollars annum in advance. Single copies six cents each. 
Ml contributions should be In the News office by 12 : noon 
Monday at the latest, and should be addressed to Mary 
Mica Cullen All advertising matter should be in the 
buline» office by 11:00 A^ M Saturday. All Alumnae 
news should be sent to the Alumnae Office. Wellesley. 

M Emered as second-class matter. October 10. 1919. at 
the Post Office at Wellesley Branch. Boston, Mass. under 
he act of March 8. 1S79. Acceptance for mailing at 
special rates of posUge provided for in section 1103. Act 
of October 1. 1917, authorized October 20. 1919. 


Editor-in-Chief Mary Alice Cul len 

SSl'SSuZT* . Kay Sears'Ham^n 

>ews Editors Laura Cutler 

«„*«. -». v.iitnr Barbara Conner 

K«at.V7rdlor Barbara Boggs 

sir- B, %K/= 

.,i.,„ v.iiiiirv Marjorie Glassman 

Bea Alfke '48 Pp''^ platt 

Svlvia Cr-me 'i~< -'^m Rosencrans 

Emily Pensterwald '47 Marcla Vlckery 

Ann Hart man '47 
Asulstnnt Reporters 

Vira de Sherblnin 48 

Mlgs Ignatius '47 

Ruth Kulakofsky '43 
Art Critic 
Moslc Crltle 
Literary Critic 
Movie Crltle 
Drama Critic 

Patti Wood 

Mars Lib Kurff 

Barbara Olson 

Carol Remmer 

Judy Sly 

. Anna Campbell 

Margaret Torbert 

. . . Gloria Ross 

Jean Lamb 

. . Patricia Hatry 

Mary Lou Hopkins 

Patricia Michaels 



Bnsiness Manager 
Adrertlslng Manager 
Circulation Mnnugcr - 
Credit Manager 
Assistant Circulation Manaeer 
Business Editors 

Assistant Business Editors 

Doris Bieringer '46 

Tonl Palmerton "46 

Jacqueline Horn '46 

Evelyn Burr '47 

Sally Brittlngham '48 

Marjorie Glassman '48 

Nancy Shapiro '48 

. . . Marian Hughes '47 

Carol Bonsai '48 


America today has at her command a stag- 
gering array of instruments of war. Research 
techniques and production methods have be- 
come the Maginot Lines of our democracy. As 
General Marshall pointed out in his biennial 
report, we lead the world in the machinery of 
power. But this machinery alone is frighten- 
ingly inadequate. We must continue to supply 
manpower to give real life and meaning to 
our power of attack. 

Whether we like it or not, our nation has 
m.w become largely responsible for the main- 
tenance of order throughout the world. The 
mission i- perhaps a wellnigh impossible one 
No nation in history has established a truly 
lasting peace. Bui the lessons oi previous ef- 
forts can provide classic examples for our own 
attempt. And in those examples, the factor 
ol manpower has been of undeniable signifi- 

Some program which will give our country a 
substantial citizen army, available in am emer- 
gency seems to offer the best insurant'-' that 
America will not be caught short in a man- 
power disaster. Despite the inducements being 
ered by various branches of service, it is 
already evident that we will not be able to 
• Muni on a sufficient professional force. A 
peace nine drafl can give us the assurance thai 
our nation will never lack for men to make 
our machines count. 

Objections to a peacetime drafl and a citizen 
army are in the last analysis nothing more 
than a personal refusal to assisl America in 
fulfilling her obligations to the world which 
is crying desperately for peace fo prepare 
for war as a protection of peace may uol be 
an idyllic state >>\ affairs; bul we are confronted 
with a problem which is precisely the uglj 
lism of survival. To have weapons is merely 
a negative defense. To bave weapons in the 
ml- ol adequately prepared men is our one 
hopi oi a positive defense— our one hope of 
al for oui nation and the world. 


sidenl Horton jpol e in chapel of thai 
familial I | re whioh i constant!} 

increasing for all those connected with Wel- 
lesley. As the semester progresses it seems to 
be the natural course of events that life gets 
more hectic with quizzes, papers, meetings, and 
various other functions crowding the familiar 
( .a. calendars. And the usual excuse to escape 
obligations or to soothe guilty consciences is 
"But we jusl don't have time for everything — there's so much to do." 
However, wander into a dorm in the middle 

Of the afternoon or night and then' will 1"' 

girls sitting around "bulling." Drop in some 
weekend and see how empty a dorm can be. 
II each student would think about it. 
she would find that even when she is mosl 
busy she wastes hours— precious hours— merely 
because there is a group next door, and she 
hasn't the will power to stay away. But it can be 
argued. Why once we have filled our college 
obligations, isn'1 our tunc our own to waste it 
we wish'.' 

The answer lies in the fact that college is 
but four years out of a life— that Wellesley is 
but one minute spot in a world seething with 
troubles and unanswerable problems. Every 
student owes it to herself and to the world 
she will soon have to face to be dissatisfied 
with merely going to classes, passing quizzes, 
and attending meetings. She should not be 
satisfied with passing an economics exam if 
she doesn'1 understand the impending infla- 
tion this country lace-. She should be ashamed 
to be caught without a definite opinion on the 
vital questions of our day. There are only 
twenty-four hours in a day but it is possible- 
even for Wellesley students— to apportion that 
time, to weed out the unessentials, and to re- 
serve a place for a little extra study and thought. 

Perhaps you would do more reading in your 
major if there were a Junior Reading Course, 
one of the most popular suggestions in the Edu- 
cation Committee Report. But wouldn't you 
perhaps waste more tiim and just do the re- 
quired minimum? No, it is not up to Wellesley 
to give us more time until all of us, as individ- 
uals, prove that we use all the time and knowl- 
edge we have as constructively as possible. 

Beyond the Campus 

by Givny Guild '40 

Everyone, especially Latin 
Americans appreciates a sympathe- 
tic audience. 
While the stvug-p| 
gling democratic] 
element in Argen-j 
tine bouts with] 
the fascist regime 
of Farrell, we hadj 
better be ex- 
tremely careful 
not to turn; 
around disinter-] 
estedly to talk to 
the people be-1 
hind us while the] 
match i s goin 

on. They need us in there cheering 
for them, urging them on. We 
should hardly sit back in our com- 
fortable seats just because we 
haven't had to fight that hard for 
freedom in our own country for a 
long, long time. The opposition of 
university students and news- 
papers to the Peron-Farrell dicta- 
torship was good indication of a 
fighting spirit. The forced resigna- 
tion of General Peron and the re- 
lease of the military personnel who 
revolted a few weeks ago raise 
the score for the liberal patriots of 
Argentine. Our enthusiastic ap- 
proval will help to encourage them 
to keep up the fight. 

UNRRA Appropriation 
UNRRA is supposed to get from 
the United States, along with the 
other United Nations, one percent 
of the national income in 1943, that 
is $1,350,000,000. We have already 
put $700,000,000 of that into the 
fund; and now UNRRA finds that 
it is not going to be able to stretch 
its present funds out to finish the 
fight aeainst starvation and cold. 
Congress is being asked to appro- 
priate the rest of the money we 
have already promised, $500,000, 
000. Without this, UNRRA will 
fail — and not from bad administra- 
tion. It will fail without having had 

a fair chance to do a job that must 
not be left undone. It seems that in 
a matter such as this, where we 
have so much and the great major- 
ity of others have so little, we ought 
to ponder about how much one per- 
cent more, say an additional $1,- 
350,000,000 of our national income, 
will mean to us if we hang on to it 
selfishly as compared to how much 
the bare necessities of food, cloth- 
ing and shelter will mean to those 
whose lives depend on it. 
45 Major Wars 
"Information, Please" is a game 
that this column would ordinarily 
prefer to play smugly at its own 
radio, far from the danger of being 
overheard by Clifton Fadiman and 
the radio audience when it blurts 
out the wrong answer. However, it 
is feeling benignly statistical this 
week and is happy to play with 
you. It was startled itself and 
wants to startle you* For one thing, 
there have been 45 major wars in 
the past hundred years. If one were 
to count up all the nations who 
have not been in even one war dur- 
ing the last century, one would stop 
counting abruptly at the number 
eight. These placid lands are none 
other than Sweden, Switzerland, 
Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Oman 
(just off Arabia), Tibet, and Mon- 
golia. This does not count revolu- 
tions, interior clashes and near 
wars. Our own peace-loving union 
has been guilty of six conflicts, 
which is a mere rehearsal com- 
pared to Great Britain's 14 and 
France's 13. They hold the world 
record. This odd parcel of informa- 
tion need not be accepted as dis- 
couraging. Actually, it ought to 
serve as a challenge to the next 
hundred years — and at least as a 
reminder of the diseases from 
which the world is obviously suf- 
fering if we have averaged a major 
war every other year for the last 
ten decades. 



"We are having our little troubles just now. 

. . They are not serious. Just a blow-up 
after the let-down from war. And we still 
have a few selfish men who think more of 
their own interests than they do of the public 
welfare." Thus President Truman analyzed 
the series of strikes breaking out all over the 
country. It is to be hoped thai thinking col- 
lege students will not accept such an over- 
simplified analysis of human problems and 
human needs. 

These working men and women arc the men 
and women with whom we shall have to coop- 
,r.i it after we have graduated from college. 

While we are still in college we can at least 
train ourselves to avoid snap judgments aboul 
the problems of individuals whom we do not 
know directly. In analyzing the pre-ent .strikes 
we can avoid applying to them the common 
cliches: thai labor has been ''pampered" 'lur- 
ing the war, that labor is "already overpaid," or 
that management should be "left alone." 

Some oi the eurrenl strikes may have been 
instigated by the "selfish men." Most of them, 
however, are the result of a real fear of the 
loss of purchasing power, fear of the company- 
dominated union, or ol a need for improved 
working condition- (certainlj not an inflation- 
ary demand i asked bui no1 granted by new 
contract.-. Some of them represent a method 
used after the conference method of settling 
disputes had been denied the union. 

We do not condone such injustices as those 
inflicted upon our fighting men and our Euro- 
pean allies by the paralyzing of shipping caused 

by the dock -inkers in New York. The rights 

and nerd- of the former made immediate set- 
tlcmenl of this dispute imperative. We do ask, 
however, that in attempting to explain this and 
similar -hikes we be realistic enough not to 
blame them on the selfishness of the greedy 


The Editors do not hold them- 
selves responsible for statements 
in this column. 

All contributions for this column 
must be signed with the full name 
of the author. Initials or numerals 
will be used if the writer so de- 

Contributions should be in the 
hands of the Editors by noon 
Saturday. Owing to space limita- 
tions, letters should be limited to 
tivo hundred words. 

Dear Editor: 

We read with surprise the let- 
ter in last week's Free Press which 
indicated disappointment at the 
apparent disappearance of the so- 
ciety question. We do not feel 
that the writers had clearly in 
mind the results of last spring's 
voting, namely, that the great ma- 
jority of the student body does 
not "wish any radical changes in 
the existing system. 

But, on the other hand, the 
societies do realize that every yea;- 
some girls are disappointed be- 
cause of the limited membership 
stipulated by the Inter-Society 
Constitution, and, therefore, steps 
are being taken to instigate cer- 
tain changes which are compati- 
ble with the desire of the students 
as indicated by the questionnaire. 
Far from being pigeon-holed, the 
matter is still under careful con- 
sideration in an endeavor to be 
fair to all concerned. Reports will 
be given whenever any definite 
progress has been achieved. 
Sincerely yours. 
Helen Peek '40 
Minnie Eldredge '46 
Eunice Calpin '46 
Justine Robinson '46 
Mary McCrea '46 
Nancy Jackson '46 

October 12, 1945 
Dear Editor, 

Since I have been at Wellesley 
I have felt a certain lack in one 
aspect of college life, but I felt 
that this was perhaps purely a 
personal feeling until recently I 
have been lead to believe that this 
lack is felt by many students. 

What I am speaking of is that 
lack of a bridge to gap the chasm 
found between C. A. and the run- 
ning of the chapel by an admin- 
istrative committee. I don't mean 
to criticize either C. A or the 
chapel committee, but I do feel 
that some means should be found 
to co-ordinate more closely these 
two aspects of religious life here 
at college. Both of them do good 
work, but I am sure that their 
efficiency and effectuality would be 
much heightened by a sort of in- 
termediary between them. I have 
in mind a minister serving in the 
capacity of a full-time chaplain — 
someone who would arrange the 
chapel services (he would only 
preach on occasional Sundays) and 
who, by being a member of the 
C. A. board, might actually work 
with the organization in carrying 
out their programs and special 
services. Equally important, he 
would be in a position to act as 
a spiritual adviser, acquainted also 
with the academic side of college, 
to whom the students might go 
for interested advice and guidance. 
It is an often mentioned subject 
that students have "no place to 
go". This man could answer this 
need. He would be non-sectar^n, 
vet capable of rendering advice to 
people of any faith. 

Although each of us realizes and 
appreciates the help which the 

(Continued on Page 7, Column 5) 


Perry found this notice on the 
Severance bulletin board: 

"Does anyone know who the 

M. I. T. man was who left his 

uniform in the men's coat room?" 

Perry wishes he'd been around to 

ee said M. I. T. man go home. 


Conversation overheard in 
Pom's lunch line: "Gee, Bill»says 
my letters sound just like they 
were written by Kathleen Win- 
sor. Now who the heck is she?" 

Perry is sure that the stolen 
sign to end all stolen signs is one 
stolen from the door to a Long 
Island yacht club cocktail lounge 
and now posted troumphantly at 
the entrance to a senior corridor in 
Tower: "Juniors Not Permitted 
Upstairs Unless Accompanied by 

Only now does one Senior admit 
that she did no reading in her Phil 
107 course Freshman year because 
she had been told that the course 
was a lecture course. 


Enthusiastic Washington Interns Recall 
Celebrities, Typewriters, Reformatories 

Wellesley Students Spend Summer i ti Washington-Meet Duke of Windsor, 
Sue Apartment Owner, Rea :1 Secret Cables, Visit Prisons 

"If anything exciting happened 
in Washington this summer it 
happened to us," said Barbie 
Rogers, one of the eleven mem- 
bers of the class of '46 who spent 
a month in the nation's capital as 
government interns. Barbie, Dicki 
Warvel, Ginny Guild, Ellie Stone, 
Phyl Henderson, Ann Titchener, 
Laurie Cutler, Barby Conner, Be 
Hooker, Jo Lamb, and Judy St. 
Clair made up the Wellesley team 
which invaded Washington under 
the sponsorship of the Political 
Science Department. 

Sue Landlord 
The girls were fortunate to find 
nice apartments through the Wash- 
ington Welleslv Club in the over- 
crowded city. "Although we had 
to move four times during the 
month, we were lucky to have a 
roof over our heads," said Dicki 
Warvel. The ingenuity of the 
girls was brought to light when 
they sued one particular apart- 
ment owner for overstepping the 
O.P.A. ceiling on rent. 

Passports, Personnel 
Bea Hooker interned in the 
Passport Division of the Depart- 
ment of State, where she did re- 
search on passport applications. 
Not only did she come into con- 
tact with interesting F.B.I, cases, 
but also with Robert Taylor, the 
Duke of Windsor and Douglas 
Fairbanks, Jr. When the pastport 

Relations. "Technically, I was a 
receptionist," said Ellie, "but act- 
ually I was general assistant to 
everybody in our 22 man section." 
This included personnel counsell- 
ing, recreation, a health unit, effi- 
ciency ratings, housing, an emer- 
gency loan fund, War Bond sales, 
and all sorts of employee services. 
"We kept the employees happy 
inifl kept them on the job," Ellie 

Ginny Guild and Barbie Rogers 
worked at the Foreign Economic 
Administration, a temporary war- 
time agency which served as the 
the claimant for foreign govern- 
ments in procuring commodities 
from the United States. "Every- 
thing shipped out of this country 
to any foreign government, either 
cash or lend-lease, had to be or- 
dered through F.E.A.," Barbie 
said. Every essential item was 
under the allocation of the War 
Production Board, and F.E.A. 
served as the go-between for the 
foreign countries and the W.P.B. 

The F.E.A. was divided into two 
parts, a Bureau of Areas and a 
Bureau of Supply. • In the Bureau 
of Areas, each country had an area 
desk which was in constant com- 
munication with that country's 
purchasing mission. Ginny and 
Barbie worked in the Bureau of 
Areas, at the office of program co- 
ordination for the European area. 
Here they did a great deal of 

rairuaui\=, «»*. ....-..-— . — .- ( ni-ii- uiey uia a great ueai ox 

applications come in, it was Be as , statistical work, making up pro- 

job to investigate each persons 
previous record in the files of some 
eleven million names. The ap- 
plications, if in good order, were 
sent on to the domestic and for- 
eign examiners. 

Dicki Warvel was employed by 
the Department of State in the 
Personnel Division. This job in- 
cluded paper work in recruiting, 
placement, or, in the language of 
the layman, filing, typing, and 
processing applications. After 
each potential employee had filled 
out the numerous cards necessary 
for his appointment, Dicki sorted 
them according to various classifi- 
cations and dispatched them to 
the appropriate Placement Officer. 
Assistant to Everybody 

Ellie Stone also worked m the 
Depar tment of State in Personnel 

McKelvey Will Outline 
Wage Control Exercised 
Thru War Labor Board 

Mrs. Blake McKelvey will speak 
to junior and senior economics 
majors at a dinner in the Recrea- 
tion Build'ng, October 24 on "A 
Trial Balance Sheet of the Na- 
tional War Labor Board." 

Mrs. McKelvey first became ac- 
quainted with labor problems as 
an honors student in economics at 
Wellesley. After her graduate 
work at Radcliffe, she went to 
Sarah Lawrence College, where 
she has taught economics since 
1932. For several years she has 
conducted extension courses in the 
University of Rochester, the most 
recent one dealing with industrial 
relations in wartime. During the 
past year she has worked at the 
Delco plant of General Motors in 
Rochester and has served on one 
of the regional boards of the War 
Labor Board. , 

Mrs. McKelvey will also speak 
to Economics 308 on the wage of the Board. 

grams of the commodities needed 
by each country, and the justifica- 
tion for these needs. These re- 
ports were written up on a com- 
modity basis, and were sent to the 
Bureau of Supplv which was in 
liaison with the W.P.B. 

Handle Secret Cables 
Barbie and Ginny worked for 
Paul White, who is Special As- 
sistant to the Director of the Euro- 
pean branch of the F.E.A. Since 
Mr. White was liaison officer for 
the State Department, the girls 
were able to read secret cables 
concerning the conditions in post- 
war Europe, and were able to get 
a good view of the coordination of 
all the departments. They also 
assisted Mr. Samuel P. Hayes in 
writing chapters on the economic 
future of France for a book on 
the prediction of trends in Europe, 
edited by Mordecai Ezekiel. Both 
Barbie and Ginny ai-e former mem- 
bers of the French corrider, and 
put the language to good use while 
interviewing representatives of 

European countries. 

Barby Conner worked in the of- 
fice of Procedures, the manage- 
ment planning office of the War 
Production Board. "I was able to 
get an overall view of the agency 
which I wouldn't have been able 
to do if I'd been in a line divi- 
sion," Barby said. She had a 
chance to hear all the Senate For- 
eign Relations Committee hear- 
ings on the United Nations Char- 
ter, and some of the hearings on 
Bretton Woods and the extension 
of the Reciprocal Trade Agree- 
ments Act. "Although a great 
many people testified against the 
Charter, fortunately they repre- 
sented only a small minority of 
the United States and were mostly 
of the 'lunatic fringe,' " she said. 
"There was virtually no intelligent 
opposition to the Charter." Barby 
heard Stettinius and Leo Pasvolsky 
of the State Department analyze 
the Charter, and saw such well 
known figures as Norman Thomas, 
Hiram Johnson at the hearings. 
Prisons and Reformatories 
Jo Lamb spent her month's in- 
ternship with the Federal Bureau 
of Prisons. She was able to read 
the reports of the shocking condi- 
tions in state and county penal 
institutions submitted by Federal 
officials, and got a real insight 
into prison conditions in the United 
States. Later in the summer, Jo 
worked at the Federal Reforma- 
tory for Women in Alderson, West 
Virginia and was able to gain 
some practical experience to sup- 
plement her work as an intern. 
Offer Objective Criticism 
Ann Titchener and Phyl Hen- 
derson worked in the Personnel 
Division of the Federal Public 
Housing Authority, where they 
were attached to the employee re- 
lations section. They assisted the 
councillors, who handled the griev- 
ances of over 900 employees. "We 
did everything from soup to nuts," 
Titch said. "Our office supposedly 
represented the management, but 
was close enough to the employees 
to get their confidence." In the 
"soup to nuts" category came ar- 
rangement for dances and picnics 
and induction interviews which ex- 
plained the function of Civil Serv- 
ice to the new employees. 

Titch and Phyl worked under 
Mr. Charles Stern, who let them 
in on "everything that was big." 
"His aim was to teach us the 
function of personnel in the gov- 
ernment and to make us help him 
by objective criticism,"' 


Do you have long fingernails?* 
Do you stop traffic? 
Can't you keep your mouth 
closed ? 
For further details see next 

week's NEWS. 
* Don't bite them off till one 
week from today. 

Major Maillard 
Tells Work of 
Savoie Maquis 

Le Commandant Maillard, lead- 
er of the Savoie Maquis, now in 
the United States on a mission 
for the French Ministry of Infor- 
mation, will speak this evening on 
"Le Resistance Francaise" and his 
internment at Buchenwald at 7:30 
in Pendleton Hall. 

Major Maillard became a lead- 
er in the French Underground 
after the Vichy-German armistice 
in 1940 when the regular army- 
was demobilized. To cover his 
activities, Major Maillard held an 
official position with the Vichy 
government until 1943 when his 
name was definitely linked by the 
Gestapo with subversive activi- 
ties. He then had to go into hid- 
ing, but continued his under- 
ground activities nonetheless. 

In 1944 he was arrested by the 
Gestapo, which tried unsuccess- 
fully to get him to reveal names 
of important resistance leaders. 
Maillard escaped from a train 
carrying prisoners from Buchen- 
wald further into Germanv in 
April of 1945 at the time of the 
American advance. On May 7 he 
was back in Paris to celebrate 
VE Dav. 


The Height of Fashion Xl 'flhJl/U 


Y^ 7 

Smartly bloused crown, beautifully blocked luxury felt. 

A fashion-wise hat that is easy to wear. Featured in 
wonderful new colors. 12.95. (Light colors additional.) 

Mr. Andre 

Formerly of Fllene's - Boston 



571 Washington St. Tel. WEL. 2184 




More Lovely New Things 

Arrive Daily— 

With a Wider Choice of 

Color and Sizes 


Slowly But Surely 

It's Getting To Be Like 

Old Times Again 

63 Central St. 


(jMJSJL oioAA. 



Pat Ray, Legenda Ed 
Announces Staff Heads 

Pat Ray '46, Editor-in-Chief of 
Legenda, has announced her 
staff for the traditional Wellesley 
yearbook. Peggy Wyant '46 is 
Business Manager, Mary Cupper 
'46 is the Photographic Editor, and 
Dorothy Wolens '46 and Mary An- 
derson '46 are Advertising Man- 

Lucy Peaslee '46 and Betty 
Karpeles '46 are the Associate Edi- 
tors. B. G. Crossen '46 is the Cir- 
culation Manager and Betty Lar- 
son '46 is in charge of Publicity. 
Nancy Nelms '47 has been an- 
nounced as the Junior Editor and 
Myrt Atkinson '47, the Junior 
Business Manager. The Assistant 
Photographic Editor is Sally 
Mock '48. 

Waves With 
Novel Shows 

Chapline, Rose and Carman 
To Present Their Own 
Weekly Specialty Skits 

Three specialty shows written 
and produced by "Radio Stars" 
will be a weekly feature of WBS 
this year. Jane Carman '46, Dot 
Rose '48 and Barbara Chapline 
'46 will present their programs 
on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and 
Thursday respectively starting the 
week of October 22. 

"The Liberal Corner," written 
by Jane Carman, will examine from 
an individual point of view liberal 
ideas and projects which are cir- 
culating throughout the country. 
The entire student body is welcome 
to express any complaints that they 
may have or to add their views 
on the current topics of discussion. 
The program is scheduled on Tues- 
days from 5:45-6:00. 

"Chappie's Show," a combina- 
tion take-off on Bob Hope, Hilde- 
garde, Club Matinee, and any other 
radio programs that Barbara 
Chapline happens to like at the 
moment, will be broadcast every 
Thursday at 5:45. She will also 
present some of her original songs 
as well as music from Broadway 
shows. The special feature each 
week will be the guest artists who 
will do everything from singing 
to telling stories. This part of 
the show is designed to discover 
new talent on campus. Anyone 
interested should see Chappie in 

Wednesday nights at 7:15 Dot 
Rose will present her half-hour 
musical show. Each week will be 
devoted to a different composer 
and will feature "Dot Rose Favor- 
ites." Lynn Dyer '46 will do piano 
solos as well as accompany Dot. 

Sophomores Will Hold 
Informal Fall Dance 

Valerie Roemer, newly elected 
president of the class of 1948, 
presided at the meeting Thursday. 
October 11, after being intro- 
duced by Vice-President Nancy 
Bartram, who has been acting 
head of the class this fall. At 
the same meeting the class decid- 
ed to hold an informal dance 
Nov. 10, rather than the usual 
sophomore tea dance. 



Bare Free 


Ballet Casuals 

The little ballet slipper that will go any- 
where. Set-in wedge heel that's com- 
fortable as going barefoot. Black, white, 
or gold. Sizes 4 to 9. $2.95. 


Graduate Work of Class of 1945 
Shows Wide Variety of Interests 

Partial List of Alumnae Indicates Trend to 
Therapy, Nursing, Science, Art, Law, Music 

What are the members of the 
Class of 1945 doing now? The 
Placement Office, has heard from 
many of last year's seniors. This 
and the following issues of the 
News will contain the names and 
activities of the people who have 
announced their plans. 

Listed below are the graduates 
who are taking additional training, 
and the subjects in which they are 
specializing. Next week there will 
be news about 1915 alumnae who 
have taken positions. 

Calliope Anes, Music, Longy 


Elizabeth Barber, Nursing, Yale 
School of Nursing. . 

Harriet Barding, Secretarial 
Course, American Institute of 

Grace Barish, Art, Columbia 

Margaret J. Bonsai, Occupation- 
al Therapy, Philadelphia School of 
Occupational Therapy. 

Eleanor Brown, Medicine, Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons. 

Julie Burnet, Nursing, Yale 
University. School of Nursing. 

Frances Capron, Medicine, Cor- 
nell University School of Medi- 

Dona Chumasero, Secretarial 

Frances Cook, Management 
Training, Radcliffe. 

Anne L. Davis, Medicine, Colum- 
bia University. 

Helene deLone, Occupational 
Therapy, Philadelphia School of 
Occupational Therapy. 

Elaine Elkins, Biochemistry, 
Duke University. 

Inez French, Art, Radcliffe. 
Helen Hall, Religious Education, 
Union Theological Seminary. 

Nancy E. Heath, Public Admin- 
istration, National Institute of 
Public Affairs. 

Wintfred T. Herman, Art. 
Jean Hoskins. Occupational 
Therapy, Philadelphia School of 
Occupational Therapy. 

Emiko Ishiguro, Occupational 
Therapy, Philadelphia School of 
Occupational Therapy. 

Sabine Jessner, H'.story, Colum- 
bia University. 

Mabel Elizabeth Jones, Medi- 

Eleanor Kojassar, Journalism, 
Columbia University. 

Elizabeth Leduc, Biology, Brown 

Lenore Lehn, Chemistry, Colum- 
bia University. 

Sarah Jane Manley, Music. Yale 


Karol Musa, Physiotherapy, 
Mayo Clinic. 

Anne Edwards Newbery, Art, 
Art Students League of New York. 

Elizabeth Robinson, Nursing, 
Presbyterian Hospital. 

Marilyn Romer, Secretarial 
Course, Katharine Gibbs. 

Arline Roshkind, Political Sci- 
ence, University of Chicago. 

Jean Rubin, Law, Columbia Uni- 
versity. , . 

Barbara Scott, Law, Columbia 

Kate Senior. Psychology. 

Hadassa'h Shapiro, Law, Colum- 
bia University. 

Barbara Smith, Physical Edu- 
cation, Wellesley College. 

Patricia Southard, English, Le- 
land Stanford University. 

Barbara Sullivan, Secretar\al 
Course, Hickox Secretarial School. 

Marion Thompson, Nursing, Yale 
University, School of Nursing. 

Gloria Trencher, Economics, 
Columbia University. 

Allaire Urban, Law, Yale Uni- 

Barbara Whitmore, Economics, 
Leland Stanford University. 

Kelly Stresses 
New Cultures 
Old Civilization 

Speaking on "Culture and Civili- 
zation" last Wednesday afternoon 
at 4:40 in Pendleton, Dr. R. J. 
Kelly, Professor of Anthoropology 
at Harvard, stated that when 
United States culture is imposed on 
a primitive civilization it should 
be done at the level of their tradi- 
tions rather than at our own. 

Dr. Kelly stressed the interde- 
pendence of culture and civiliza- 
tion, citing examples from his own 
experiences among Indian tribes in 
Mexico. He showed how the highly 
skilled American mind had to be 
adjusted to the unusual tribal cus- 
toms before modern technology 
could be utilized. 

The speaker has also taught at 
Connecticut College and at the 
University of New Mexico 


at the 

Fireplace — Back of Alum 

Friday, October 19 

4:45 P.M. 

Obstacle Course; Subtle Lighting 
Create Havoc At Housewarming 

by Miggs Ignatius '47 

Had you wanted a glimpse of 
the Casbah, you could have 
found it at Cazenove Hall. Had 
you wanted to stamp out a Vir- 
ginny Reel to the blare of a trom- 
bone and the screech tones of a 
somewhat battered violin, you 
should have been at Cazenove Hall. 
Had your heart yearned for a glam- 
orous moment or two under the 
stars — accompanied by a group of 
voices worthy of a Waring chorus — 
you should have come to Cazenove. 
And, ladies, should you have felt 
the pangs of nostalgia for an era 
lone past — should you have wanted 
to turn back the years and wax 
sentimental over those great and 
glorious and grand tunes of long 
ago, you most certainly should 
have come to Cazenove Hall! 
Wild Party 

For last week, on the eighth 
of October, at exactly nine fifteen 
o'clock, the 107 occupants of Caze- 
nove put on rose-colored glasses 
and launched the first Cazenove 
Floor Warming in the history of 

Wellesley College with enough vim, 
vigor, enthusiasm, and spirit to 
. . . well, anyway, as one starry- 
eyed sophomore put it: "My good- 
ness! It's a wonder the roof's 
still on!" 

Starting on the fifth floor, the 
tenants of Cazenove were soothed 
with toothsome suckers and lulled 
with songs by the "Cazzle" sere- 
nades. On the fourth floor — a 
veritable Casbah which lacked only 
Pepe le Moko to give it the final 
touch of authenticity — Caz's oc- 
cupants were mercilessly put 
through the Traces with a "game" 
resembling the Army's obstacle 
course. Third floor barndancing 
added the middle western twang 
to the evening's celebration . . . 
the ears of the Cazenove girls will 
never be the same again. The 
Caz crew took to the roof when 
they reached the second floor. 

Deck chairs and subtle lighting 
were strategically placed on the 
balcony ... a capella under the 
stars was a welcome contrast to 
the blare of floor three's "Turkey 
in the Straw." To give the Floor 
Warming a final touch of hilarity, 

Complete Stock of 



To Take Out 

Premier Delicatessen 

Opposite Post Office 

547 Washington St. 

Diving Champ Praises 
Wellesley Swimming Pool 

by Angle Mills 'J,7 


Nine National Diving Champion- 
ships is the score that Ann Ross, 
a Wellesley Hygiene and Physical 
Education Graduate Student, has 
piled up behind her since she first 
started her winning streak in 1941. 
Ann first entered the AAU diving 
meets when she was a junior in 
high school and she continued in 
them through her four years at 

On her introduction to Welles- 
ley during last September's hurri- 
cane, Ann was eating in Seiler|s 
prior to giving a diving exhibit 
when, she claims, "Some member 
of the Physical Education Depart- 
ment come bursting in shouting, *A 
hurricane! A hurricane!' and the 
exhibit was called off." April 
proved a little calmer, however, 
and Ann made her first official 
debut at Wellesley diving at the 
swimming demonstration given last 
spring. Of the Wellesley pool she 
says, "It wouldn't be better; it s ac- 
tually deep enough." 

National Champ 

Ann comes from Port Washing- 
ton, Long Island, on Manhasset 
Bay, but she seems to have spent 
most of her time swimming at the 
St. George Dragon Club in Brook- 
lyn There under the coaching of 
Madeline Karson, she began to 
take swimming and diving serious- 
ly Her cousin, Phen Philbnck 47, 
says she first learned to swim when 
her father threw her in the water 
at the aee of three, but Ann claims 
that that is a story told on her 

the first floor provided Caz Girls 
with . . • well, the doors were 
swinging doors, and there was 
straw on the floor, and there were 
cokes. And there was much sing- 
ing- _^_^__ 


539 Washington St. 
Tel. WEL. 1001 



Hair-Styling - Waving 

Cutting - Manicuring 

Specializes in Cold Waving 

New Pin Curl Permanent 

the sweater dress . 

a classic with — of all 

things — glamour . . 

cuddly warm pure wool 

jersey much molded at 

the midriff . . with 

long tight sleeves and 

a slit neckline . . 

comes in just black 

with one big surprise 

pocket of jet sequins 

and beads on fuchsia . . 

sizes 10 to 16 



The Winter's Tale, final week 
Beggars Are Coming to Town, final week 
Spring in Brazil, starring Milton Berle 
Gilbert and Sullivan, final week 
The Rugged Path with Spencer Tracy, 

through Oct. 27 
Boston Symphony Orchestra concert Sunday 






afternoon, Oct. 21 



brother and that she does not re- 
member how she learned. 

"The wonderful thing about the 
meets," says Ann, "is that they are 
never held in the same place and 
you see a different part of the 
country every year." The 1940 
meet in Florida was marvelous she 
says; and the ones in Buffalo, No. 
Carolina, New York City, Wiscon- 
sin, Chicago, Indiana, Oakland, 
Kansas City, and Los Angeles were 
all fun too. The titles that Ann has 
captured at these meets include the 
National Indoor Lowboard Cham- 
pionships of 1941, '42, '43, '44; the 
National Indoor Highboard Cham- 
pionships of 1943 and 1944; and the 
National Outdoor Springboard 
Championships of 1942, '43 and '44. 
Interest in Dance 

But Ann is no "fish out of 
•water" when it comes to other 
sports and other interests. She's 
brushing up on her hockey during 
voluntary periods. She plays tennis 
also. Outside of diving, however, 
dance is her mam interest. While 
she was at Barnard, where she was 
Secretary of the junior class and 
President of the Athletic Asocia- 
tion, she danced in Barnard's tradi- 
. tional Freshman-Sophomore Greek 
Games. All the Barnard girls were 
excited when a write up with pic- 
tures of the Greek Games — one of 
Ann leaping the hurdles — found its 
way all the way out to the Repub- 
lic "of Lebanon, Syria, and was 
printed in Beirut, the capital of 
Lebanon, with Arabic captions in 
celebration of the freeing of 
Athens. Ann's immediate ambition 
is to be one of the judges at this 
year's Greek Games. 

Ann majored in International 
Studies at Barnard. Her emphasis 
on German included four years of 
German language as well as Ger- 
man history, government, and cul- 
ture. She hopes to do rehabilitation 
work overseas, preferably in Ger- 
many or France along the line of 
physical education in schools. 
Meanwhile the ten courses she is 
taking now towards her Wellesley 
M. S. and the time she spends as 
an assistant in the Swimming Club 
keep her busy. 

— o 

Council Meeting - 

(Continued from Page 1) 
student employees in some capac- 
ities to help solve the shortage 
of workers that has resulted from 
the enforcement of a 40-hour 
week. College employees former- 
ly worked 50-60 hours per week. 
This means that more people have 
to be employed to do the work. 

Living quarters must also be 
furnished for new employees. As 
yet the college does not have the 
facilities to take care of any 
great increase in the maid staff. 
Until the housing situation can 
be remedied it will be necessary 
to have some student help. 

At present Mrs. Armstrong in 
the Personnel Office is hiring all 
whom she possibly can, but do- 
mestic help is not available. It 
is true that since the war the 
manpower situation has greatly 
eased, but there has been little 
change in womanpower. 

Typewriter Repairs, Ribbons 


j Mimeographing ^^W\Wm 
Multigraphing "^^^BRl\i»| 

Wellesley Business Service, : _- 

Tel. Wellesley 1045 

Boston Grand Opera House, Oct. 21 to Nov. 11. Ask for reper- 
toire at Thrift Shop 

"Oklahoma," opening Oct. 22 for eight weeks 

"The Secret Room" with Frances Dee, Eleonora Mendelssohn, 
Reed Brown, Jr., Grace Coppin. Directed by Moss Hart. 
Opening Oct. 22 for two weeks 

"Strange Fruit," from Lillian Smith's novel. Opening Oct. 29 
for two weeks 

"The Day Before Spring," new musical with Irene Manning, 
Bill Johnson, John Archer. Opening Oct. 30 for three weeks 

"The Joyous Season" with Ethel Barrymore. Opening Nov. 12 

for two weeks 
Gen. Platoff Don Cossack Chorus. Sun. aft., Oct. 28 



34 Church Street Wellesley 

Open Daily 9:30 to 5:30, except for the 

lunch hour, 11:45 to 12:45 

Tickets ordered for all Boston theatres and events at Symphony Hall. 
25c service fee charged on each ticket 

All Types of 


Cottons, Pastels, Wools, 


Charge Account* Welcome 


Prix de Paris Winner 
Explains Annual Contest 

Patricia Blake Calls Vogue 
Contest "Real Opportunity" 

Miss Patricia Blake, Smith '45, 
who was at Wellesley on October 
10 as a representative of Vogue, 
spoke informally at the Rec build- 
ing to a group of seniors inter- 
ested in entering Vogue's annual 
Prix dc Paris contest. Miss Blake 
placed second in last year's con- 
test and is now a junior editor in 
the fashion department of the 
magazine. . 

Emphasizing the fact that it ?s 
almost impossible to break into 
the magazine field without a great 
deal of the well-known "pull," she 
descrobed the Prix as "one of the 
best oportunities ever offered to 
girls straight from college, who 
desire training and experience in 
magazine work.*' 

Six months in the Paris offices 
of Vogue, the traditional first 
prize, has not been a possibility 
during the past few years, but 
this custom will be resumed as 
soon as conditions abroad permit. 
Until then the girl placing first 
is given a year's trial in the New 
York offices, after wh-ch there is 
a chance that she may become a 
permanent member of the statt. 10 
the second place winner goes six 
months on the staff. , 

Each Prix winner is taken on 
a two-month tour of the entire or- 
ganization, tried out in each de- 
partment, and then placed where 
she best fits in. . 

In replv to a query concerning 
the amount of technical tracing 
necessary, Miss Blake stated that 
the editors of Vogue are not look- 
ing for technically trained guls, 
but ^r "talented young «' 

who have fresh, new ideas." 
Job Opportunities 
Since at least two thousand en- 
tries are anticipated this year, the 
chance of winning first prize is of 
course, exceedingly slender; how- 
ever, Miss Blake explained that 
the Prix office has become a vir- 
tual placement bureau for the top 
150 applicants, since they are 
given personal interviews and are 
often hired by large advertising 
firms or department stores. 


Blithe Spirit - 

(Continued from Page 1 ) 
tenor soloist with the Harvard 
Glee Club last year in their joint 
concert with the Wellesley choir 
He also staged Iolanthe at Har 
vard last year and at present con 
ducts a radio program ™ Boston. 
"Monkey" Dunn made her 
Welleslev theatrical debut last 
vcar n '46's Junior Show and as 
Mrs. Hill in Pygmahon, Betty 
Lantrheck had a walk-on in the 
same Play and has taken part in 

theatrical productions in hign 
school. Mary Lou Maclsaac : has 
been prominent with the Welles 
lev Plavers in their local produc- 
tions- and Flo-Harriet Taylor has 
taken P art in Theatre Workshop 
plays. Vrdette Edwards had he 
fole of the older friend in the 
Barn Production of Kind Lady 
two vears ago, has appeared in 
Theater Workship Productions, 
and she worked in summer theat- 
ricals this last season. 

Blithe Spirit will be the first 
of three productions which Barn 
will present this year Season 
ticket* mav be obtained from the 
Bairn house reps or from any mem- 
ber of the various Barn commit- 
tees The price is $2.50 and seats 
will'co on reserve the Monday be- 
fo the presentation the following 
Fridav. Individual tickets are be- 
fne sold for $.88 to students before 
offer** them to the general public 
Blithe Spirit ran on Broad- 
way tor several seasons and has 
ust been released for amateur 
Eduction, so Barn feels particu- 
larly fortunate to be able to pre- 
sent it at this ti me. 

College Notes 

3chool. . o _ ., 7 *o Lt. 

Joan Barauwanath. | x - ( J 7l G lo U nl- 
Frederlc O. Leech. ". S. C. <*-. 

lt 3 of Wisconsin. 

German Group 
Re-vamps Plan 
For Activities 

" 'Deutscher Verein' is re-vamp- 
ing itself," says Grace Schechter, 
'46, vice-president of the club. 
Starting the year off with a wienie 
roast by the lake, the German 
Club plans many and varied activi- 
ties for the coming year. 

The club has ratified a new con- 
stitution providing for the partici- 
pation of all German classes, down 
to 101, in the programs for this 
year. Formerly, "Deutscher Verein ' 
had two formal meetings during 
the year, at which club members 
acted in German plays. Now they 
plan to have at least one meeting 
a week, and to initiate folk danc- 
ing, singing, games, poetry read- 
ings, spelling bees, etc. at these 

"Some of us went to Middlebury 
in the summer," says Grace, "and 
we learned how a German club 
could really function well." "Deut- 
scher Verein" will therefore have a 
wider purpose, she says, and its 
emphasis will not be chiefly aca- 
demic as it has been in past years. 
Rather than serving as a supple- 
ment to the second and third grade 
German courses, says Grace, 
" 'Deutscher Verein' will come into 
its own, and will be a separate 
language club with a wider active 

One of the activities of the club 
will be a German session at the 
Workroom about once a month. 
At this meeting, the members will 
speak only German while perform- 
ing Workroom duties. m 

President of "Deutscher Verein 
is Gail Greenhalgh, '46, Betty 
Bein, '48 is Secretary, Susie 
Dorntge, '48, is Treasurer, and the 
Entertainment Chairman is Lillian 
Levine, '48. The faculty adviser 
is Miss Elsa T. Liefeld of the De- 
partment of German. 

Dr. Marie Cams 
To be Guest at 
Hygiene Dinner 

Faculty members of the De- 
partment of Hygiene and Physi- 
cal Education will give a dinner 
in honor of Dr. Marie L. Cams, 
Associate Professor in the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin Medical 
School, at 6:30 p.m., October 18 
in the Lounge of the Recreation 

Miss May Kissock, Professor 
Emeritus of the University of 
Minnesota Department of Physi- 
cal Education and Mrs. Jean Rich- 
ardson Jackson, former instructor 
in Hygiene at Wellesley, will also 
be guests. 

An alumna of the Wellesley 
Graduate Department in Hygiene 
and Physical Education, Dr. 
Cams studied medicine at the 
University of Wisconsin, where 
she has been on the facultv of 
the school of Medicine since 1929. 
She was the first woman to be 
certified as Specialist in Internal 
Medicine by the American Board 
of Internal Medicine. 

Dr. Cams is making a series 
of visits to college departments of 
physical education in preparation 
for her return to this field of 
work. She will study the facili- 
ties at Wellesley, and will confer 
with the various members of the 
faculty and administration. 

Writings by Mayling 
Soong Lecturers Now 
On Display in Library 

To complement this week's May- 
ling Soong lecture series on Japan 
and the Japanese, the library is 
now presenting a display of the 
writings of Dr. Douglas C. Rar- 
ing, Mr. Lawrence K\ Rosinger, 
and Miss Miriam S. Farley. 

The display will include some 
of the material published recently 
by the Institute of Pacific Rela- 
tions and the Council on Foreign 
Affairs. These groups, long be- 

fore the war, were doing an enorm- 
ous amount of work on Far East- 
ern problems. As one of the li- 
brarians has remarked, it is un- 
believable that the American pub- 
lic so completely ignored the find- 
ings of these research groups in 
the years before Pearl Harbor. 

The library's display is designed 
to clarify opinions expressed at 
the lectures this week and to bring 
out many new and equally im- 
portant ideas on the Far East. 

Claflin Spanish Corridor 

Invites Guests to Join 
In Weekly Spanish Sing 

Miss Virginia L. Conant of the 
Spanish Department and the 
Spanish Corridor invite all stu- 
dents who are interested in Span- 
ish to join them every Monday 
evening from 7:00 to 7:30 for 
Spanish songs in the Claflin living- 

They would also enjoy having 
students drop in any evening at 
seven, right after dinner, for cof- 
fee in the Spanish "salita" on the 
fifth floor of Claflin. Drop in any 
night and brush up on your Span- 

If anyone would like to go to 
dinner at the Spanish table some 
night, there will be a list on the 
Spanish bulletin board in Found- 
ers for her to sign. The girls on 
the Spanish Corridor like to have 
guests, so if you are interested, 
sign up, and they will let you 
know when there is an extra 

Miss Conant urges that stu- 
dents keep the Spanish songs in 
mind and invites students to pay 
a visit to the corridor anytime 
they feel like speaking a little 

Swimming Club Plans 
Student, Faculty Activities 

Swimming Club will give a 
demonstration of activities and 
tryouts next Tuesday evening, Oc- 
tober 23, from 8:U0 until 9:30 
o'clock in the pool. Free swim- 
ming for all will follow the pro- 
gram. All interested in trying- 
out for swimming club are urged 
to attend. 

Beginning tonight from 8:00 
until 9:00, and every Thursday 
night hereafter, classes will be 
held in the pool for all members of 
the faculty, administration, alum- 
nae and their guests. 

Miss Evelyn K. Dillon of the 
Hygiene Department will instruct 
in diving and swimming. Stunts 
and musical swimming games 
will follow the class. 

Starting Saturday morning, 
October 20 from 9:30 to 10:30, 
and continuing every Saturday 
until May, Miss Dillon will also 
give swimming classes for children 
of faculty, administrative officers, 
and alumnae. Each child may 
bring two guests. 

Requirements for entrance in- 
clude a height of four and one 
half feet or previous swimming 
knowledge. The fee will be $2.50 
for the first eleven weeks, and 
$4.75 for both sessions. 

Chapline Talks ■ 

(Continued from Page 1) 
est at present is range forestry. 
He is doing research on the prob- 
lems: which grasses are suitable 
to particular locations, and the 
erosive effect of over-grazing by 
sheep and cattle. 

Dean Warns Against 
Abuse of House Phone 

Miss Ruth H. Lindsay, Dean of 
Residence, reminds students that 
use of the house telephones is 
limited to student organizations. 
The student taking advantage of 
this privilege must record her 
name and the name of the organi- 
zation she represents when put- 
ting in the call and also give this 
information to the operator. 

The following organizations are 
authorized to use house 'phones: 
Athletic Association, Barn, Chris- 
tian Association, Choir, Class Of- 
ficers, College Government, De- 
partmental Clubs, Forum, Lake 
Waban Laundry, Legenda, News, 
Press Board, Religious Clubs, 
Service Fund, Tree Day, WBS, 
and We. 

Patients and visitors at Simp- 
son Infirmary may use house 
telephones for college switch- 
board calls without charge. A 
student selling tickets at the 
ticket booth in Green Hall or in 
the Alumnae Hall ticket booth may 
use the telephone located there 
for calls on the college switch- 
board without charge. The public 
telephone must be used for all 
other calls. Students are asked to 
limit their conversations to three 
minutes and keep them strictly on 
business affairs. It is suggested 
that the resident mail be used in- 
stead of the telephone whenever 


575 Washington St. 


Cleveland Circle 
LON. 4040-4041 



Always Ready to Serve You 
(opposite Filene's) 




EveJ. at 7:45 - Mati. at 8:16 

Now Sliowins 


Frl.-Sat. M , ° ct - 19 - 20 

Leslie Howard In 


— Also — 
Bobert MonUomery - Carole I*"»*» rd 


Sun.-Mon.-Tucs. Oct. 31-32-23 


Robert Cummlnss - Lisabcth Seolt In 

"You Came Along" 

Jerry Hunter - Sharyn MofTett In 

"Boy. A Girl and A Dog" 

Starts Thursday, October 18 
For 7 Days 

Deanna Durbin - Ralph Bellamy 
David Bruce in 


— Also — 

Joel McCrea 
Andrea Leeds in 




NEXT WEEK: Belly Hullon in 



Air Conditioned 

All Chinese Delicaoies 


New Addition 

Come to GAMSUN'S for 

Good Chinese Food ! 

21 Hudson Street 

Tel. HUB. 4797 


On the Tip of T-Wharf 
Watch the Ships Come In 
While Eating Good Food! 

The Milky Way 


Fop Rare Home-Made 

Ice Cream 
Delicious Juicy Steaks 


Sun. thru Wed. 

Alexander Knox - Irene Dunne In 

"Over 21" 

William Gargan - Nancy Kelly In 

"Follow That Woman" 

Gary Cooper - Madeleine Carroll In 

'Northwest Mounted Police' 

—AlSO — 

Alan tadd - Veronica Lake in 

"Gun For Hire" 



Betty Hutton and 
Barry Fii/iicrnld in 


— Also — 
Wilde Twins in 


Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 

Paul Muni, Merle Oberon, 

Cornel Wilde in 


— Also — ■ 
Leon Errol in 



Wellesley Hills 



Every Sunday 

Wednesday and Thursday 
John Hodiuk - Gene Tierney in 


— Also — 

Robert Stanton and 

Lynn Merrick in 




Established 1899 


Shish-Kebab Special - Grilled Duck and ^Chicken 




Open 11 A. M. to 1 A. M. Open Sunday and Holidays 

69 CARVER ST., BOSTON, MASS. - - Tel. DEV. 8875 



Critic Disagrees 
With Smith on 
Duffy's Tavern 

'"Duffy's Tavern", new Para- 
mount picture, is not only just an 
excuse for giving the public a 
fleeting: glimpse of some fifteen 
or more favorite stars, but it also 
has a decidedly wearing effect on 
the spectator. Ed Gardner as 
Archie, proprietor at Duffy's, is 
entertaining for the first two min- 
utes and after that he is sadly- 
lacking in "personal maggot i.- in" 
Archie kicks the English language 
all over the tavern floor. Ii it 
was funny we would not mind, but 
although mispronunciation and 
tangled phrases can be very amus- 
ing when they slip out accidental- 
ly, Archie's garbled words are too 
obviously concocted. 

We cannot agree with the Smith 
College Scan that it is entertain- 
ing to hear Archie spout for two 
hours such nonsense as "no in- 
tense offended", "you're just a 
septic", and "we redesecrated (re- 
decorated) ii". We also fervently 
hope that Archie is not destined 
for bobbysox worship. Let Amer- 
icas' youth continue talking whole- 
some" Pig Latin, "op" language 
and "jive hive". 

Plot Trite 
The plot, which is irregularly 
inserted between a completely un- 
realistic romance, the stammering 
of a pathetic character called Fin- 
negan who has speech difficulties 
of his own, and the antics of the 
movie celebrities, is so tired that 
it would be a blessing if Holly- 
wood forgot they they ever thought 
it up. Victor Moore, phonograph 

record manufacturer, needs money 
to buy shellac so he can open the 
factory and put back to work 
some thirty returned G. I.'s who 
have been getting meals "on the 
cuff" from Archie, who is thereby 
involved in embezzlement. Solu- 
tion? Tell the Hollywood bright- 
lights at the Waldorf your trouble 
and let them give a show to raise 
the needed funds. 

There were a few sequences 
which deserved a laugh, but they 
were heavily outnumbered by very 
"far misses". Robert Benchley re- 
lating the life story of Bing Cros- 
by to Bing's four sons clad in 
loud pajamas is good because 
Benchley usually cannot help be- 
ing funny. Victor Moore is amus- 
ing trying to discover exactly 
when the little light in the icebox 
goes off, finally climbing inside 
only to have his glasses fon up 
and spoil everything. Eddie Brack- 
en as the abused Hollywood 
double who takes over for the 
leading man in the fight ami cus- 
tard pie throwing scenes passes 
for good slapstick, but on the 
whole the movie is without a leg 
to stand on. 

Archie can sound almost funny 
for half an hour on the radio, but 
two hours of him on the screen 
was more than we could take. 
Smith, he is all yours. We will 
take Ronald Colman, thank you. 

State Fair Of fers Spirited 
Change from War Movies 

Technicolor Musical Gives 

Well-Integrated Picture of 

Rural Midwestern Family 

For those who are tired of the 
four years of war pictures we have 
just come through, "State Fair," 
a musical in technicolor, comes as 
a refreshing change. A simple 
story of a family at the annual 
state fair, the acting, music, and 
technical effects combine to pro- 
duce a well-integrated picture of 
rural American life. It tells of a 
mid-western family which, for 
Hollywood, is amazingly normal. 

Jeanne Crain, as the adolescent 
daughter Margy Frake, is going 
through the stage familiar to all 
girls, in which she feels vaguely 
unhappy asd restrained at home 
and longs for a real romance. She 
finds one at the fair, when she 
meets a young reporter, played by 
Dana Andrews. 

Meanwhile her brother Wayne, 

played by Dick Haymes, has for- 
gotten his home-town girl in 
meeting a redheaded singer (Viv- 
ian Blaine) in a dance pavilion. 
The affair turns out to be tragic, 
but he is young enough to recuper- 
ate quickly and return to his first 
girl. Mr. and Mrs. Frake (Charles 
Winninger and Fay Bainter) also 
have big moments at the fair when 
the former's huge sow wins the 
grand prize, and Mrs. Frake's 
mincemeat, surreptiously spiked by 
her husband, is rewarded by the 

Music Recalls "Oklahoma!" 
Though the plot is simple, it is 
so realistic* that it has a genuine 
appeal. There are few touches of 
sophistication, so that the picture 
is a welcome relief from the usual 
bedroom comedy. The music, some- 
what reminiscent of "Oklahoma!" 
is catchy and well sung, while the 
photography gives an excellent im- 
pression of a real fair, with all 
(Continued on Page 7, Column 3) 


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a special ingredient in the Dura-Closs formula. 
It dries fast. Its smoothness will delight you. 

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16 Exciting Shades 

Um lobwcjorfw. PoUnon. N. J., founded by f . T. Uynoldi 

Laundry on Wheels— from MY CHINESE WIFE. Karl Eskelund 

Variety is Keynote 

For Library Additions 

Fiction, Non-Fiction Find 
Place in Fireside Alcove 

More and more new books are 
being constantly added to the 
Fireside Alcove. Those who like 
to keep abreast of the literary 
world will find the latest publica- 
tions there waiting to be read. 
Five recent novels which have 
been added are: 

Dragon Harvest — Upton Sin- 

Rooster Crows For Dag — Ben 
Lucien Burman. 

So Well Remembered — James 

The Happy Time— Robert Fon- 

The World, the Flash, and Fa- 
il" , Smith — Bruce Marshall. 

Three entertaining personal 
histories and two Tennessee Wil- 
liams' plays are among the new- 
est additions. 

A Star Danced — Gertrude Law- 

Minor Heresies — John Espey. 

My Chinese 11'//,— Karl Eske- 

Battle of Angels — Tennessee 

The Glass Menagerie — Tennes- 

see Williams. 

Among the many new non-fic- 
tion volumes are war reports, his- 
tories and books on music. In- 
cluded are: 

Against These Three — Stuart 

A Guide to Great Orchestral 
Music — Sigmund G. Spaeth. 

Book Collecting as a Hobby — 
H. Nair. 

China's Crisis — Laurence K. 

Florestan: Life and Work of 
Robert Schumann — R. H. Schauf- 

From D Day Through Victory 
in Europe — Columbia Broadcast- 
ing System. 

Saints and Strangers — George 
F. Willison. 

Sixty Million Jobs — Henry A. 

Smouldering Freedom — Isabel 
de Palencia. 

Spies and Traitors of World 
War Two — Kurt Singer. 

The Age of Jackson — Arthur N. 

Walt Whitman — Edited by 
Mark Van Doren. 

Novel Gives Portrayal 
Of Woman's Character 

Rosamond Lehmann's Recent Book is Unconventional, 
Romantic, Freudian in its Psychological Penetration 

The Ballad and the Source by 
Rosamond Lehmann. New 
York, Reynal and Hitchcock. 
250 pages. 
You will not have read many 
books like The Ballad and the 
Source. It is an unusual, uncon- 
ventional book, romantic and at 
the same time almost Freudian 
m its psychological penetration. 
It is the story of a complete egot- 
ist, a wild Victorian beauty who 
scandalized her generation and 
who at the opening of the book 
appears as a lavender-gowned 
grandmother still inspiring fear 
and fascination in all who meet 

Sybil Jardine's life history is 
pieced together by Rebecca, a pre- 

cocious child of ten or twelve. The 
story is perhaps far too long drawn 
out, and the narrators — the pre- 
cocious Rebecca, Maisie, Sybil's 

rebellious grandchild, and Tilly, 
the embittered governess — at 
times seem unnatural and even 
artificial. Still, Miss Lehmann's 
method of telling her story, if 
indirect and overly intricate, 
shows extraordinary craftsman- 
ship. From a variety of sources, 
she reveals in detail Mrs. Jar- 
dine's past history, character, and 
her sinister influence on all those 
with whom she comes in contact. 
Sybil Jardine is a unique, half- 
human sort of woman, and yet 
(Continued on Page 7, Column 1) 

Gifts of 





FORSBERG'S - Central Block, Wellesley - WEL. 1345-M 


serving those same good 

College Restaurant and Tea Room 

79 Central Street WELIesley 0674 

Time Off For . . 


The Winter's Talc is a play 
which presents a challenge both 
to the producers and to the au- 
dience. It is an incredible, fanciful 
story, but if the audience exercises 
its imaginative faculties, it is by no 
means a ridiculous story. There 
are passages of lyric beauty and 
high emotion in The Winter's Tale, 
and despite an improbable plot, 
the characters are the complex and 
fully developed human beings 
which we expect of Shakespeare. 
If, by any chance, the audience does 
not imaginatively cooperate with 
the actors, the fault must be found 
in the production, rather than in 
the play itself. 

More Than Fantasy 

On the whole, the new production 
of The Winter's Talc succeeds in 
drawing the audience into the 
charmed circle of "suspension of 
the nature of the play. It succeeds 
also in avoiding a possible pitfall 
in treating The Winter's Tale, that 
of making a thorough fantasy of 
what is really tragi-comedy. The 
fact that the plot of the play deals 
with the loss and rediscovery of a 
princess whose birthright was dis- 
owned by her kinglv father through 
jealously of his queen, smacks of 
the fairly tale; this impression 
could be heightened by the miracu- 
lous reappearance of the queen, 
who had been believed to be dead 
for sixteen years. The Winter's 
Talc is not, however, a fairy tale; 
the intense, though temporary 
jealously of the king, the noble 
courage and dignity of the queen, 
are not compatible with fairy folk. 
And fortunately the general level 
of acting of the present cast is 
good enough to make the audience 
aware that the play has stronger 
under-currents than would be 
found in a pure fantasy. 

Some Acting Faults 

But although the general level 
of the acting was adequate, there 
were instances wherein the actors 
seemed not to be making the most 
of the dramatic potentialities of 
their roles. Henry Daniell, who 
played the part of Leontes, king 
of Sicilia, did not really gain full 
momentum until near the end of 
the first act. He particularly failed 
to communicate the real emotional 
intensity of the workings of his 
jealous passion when he watched 
his wife with her supposed lover, 
Polixenes, and this failure was re- 
flected in the restlessness of the 
audience. Again, Charles Francis, 
in the role of Antigonous, detract- 
ed from the dignity of his part by 
"clowning it;" (i.e., in Act I, when 
all the lords kneeled in supplication 
to Leontes, Antigonous remained 
standing until someone grabbed 
his cloak and pulled him down). 

Daniell and Francis, however, 
redeemed themselves in other sec- 
tions of the play. Antigonous' low- 
pitched, yet resonant speeches in 
the scene where he abandons the 
child added to the chilly suspense 
of the moment. Daniell revealed 
his real acting ability at the end of 
Act I, when, after Apollo had 
taken his wife and son from him, 
he cries, "O cut my lace, lest my 
heart, cracking it, Break too!" Of 
the two leading women, one, Jessie 
Royce Landis gave a satisfactory 
representation of Queen Hermione. 
and the other, Florence Reed, was 
outstanding in her portrayal of the 
worldly-wise Paulina, wife to An- 
tigonous. The only character in the 
play who was consistently inade- 
quate was Perdita, daughter of 
Leontes, played by G«raldine 
Stroock. The choice for the role of 
this lost princess, whose every 
word, even in the rural surround- 
ings of her childhood, "smacks of 
something greater than herself," 
was a thorough job of miscasting. 
The childish, unpleasing voice of 
the ingenue who took this part sug- 
gested anything but the inherent 
dignity of Perdita's royal lineage. 
Production Well Handled 

The technical end of the produc- 
tion surpassed the acting. The 
many changes of scene were well 
arranged, and the stage sets were 
striking, yet simple. The winter 
scene in Act I was convincingly 
cold and stormy. In the second act, 
the delightful sheep-shearing feast, 
with its bright colors and dancing, 
was full of the light-hearted spirit 
of the English pastoral. 

New Division of Acts 

The division of the play into two 
acts, rather than observing the five 
acts which Shakespeare originally 
wrote, was a happy decision in 
these days of the twelve minute 
intermission. With only two acts, 
the audience was kept in the mood 
of the play as well as in its seats, 
and a greater concentration of dra- 
matic effect was achieved. The line 
of division between the acts was. 
furthermore, a good one; the actual 
physical interruption after what 
Shapespeare had as the end of Act 
(Continued on Page 8, Column ,.') 


Around the Vil 

Hi there! You may not be able 
to get spurs that "jingle jangle 
jingle", but with no effort at all 
you can get scrumptous silver 
bracelets that produce the same 
effect. HILL AND DALE has a 
wonderful collection of these slim, 
silver bracelets which are so dear 
to your heart. And when you re 
in the store giving the bracelets 
the once over be sure to take a 
peck at their 51 gauge rayon 
stockings which are as sheer as 
silk and twice as durable. 

If you're looking for the per- 
fect man you might just as well 
give up right now, because we ve 
found something better. It's, LE- 
BLANC TAXI. Never late, al- 
ways reliable, and all you have to 
do is call WELLESLEY 1600. 
♦ * * 

It has been rumored that jeans 
and shirt tails are not the most 
becoming mode of dress, even for 
class. Therefore we suggest that 
vou trot right down to GRObb 
STRAUSS and see the'x simply 
elegant selection of campus class- 
ics These dresses, which are 
.eully the thing for class, come 
in wool, botany flannel and 
gabardine. All colors and for as 
little as $8.95. ^ 

•'No more tou jours 1'amour" for 
those whose skirt hems aren t 
.ven or whose dresses sag m the 
wronjr places. B. L. KARTT b 
wonderful job of fitting and tav- 
loring will remedy these faults n 
v our clothes. Why not drop down 
i„d see him at Wellesley Square 
next to Liggetfs or phone Welles- 
ley 0217-M.^ H 

We know the main purpose of 
college is studying, but we s1 
maintain that your friends 

Math Club Plans Busy Rabbi Goldburg Service FlUld BOOStS 

Year Including Games, 
Refreshments, Lecture SpeaKS Oil Antiy Goal Over Last Year S 

"Math Club is planning a busy m 

Religious Views 


season this year," announced its 
president, Ida Harrison '46. An 
informal party scheduled for Oct- 
ober 29 will open the season, with 
a talk by Miss Helen A. Merriss, 
former professor of Mathematics 
at Wellesley. and will include 
games, songs and refreshments. 
It is open to all interested mem- 
bers of the college community. 

The second meeting, planned for 
November 26, will deal with the 
practical application of mathema- 
tics in the world today. Math 
majors who had summer jobs deal- 
ing with some form of mathema- 
tics will relate their experiences. 
Arrangements for a lecture by 
some distinguished mathematican 
to take place some time this win- 
ter are now being made. 

La Tertulia Announces 
First Semester Plans 

"La Tertulia," the Spanish club, 
will jrive a tea for Spanish 102 
and 104 students in Claflin October 
18 at 4:00. According to Connie 
Long '46, "La Tertulia" president, 
the object of the tea will be to 
acquaint girls with the activities 
of Claflin's Spanish Corridor 

This Claflin tea will be the first 
of four semester events scheduled 
by "La Tertulia." A similar get- 
together tea for junior and senior 
Spanish majors and. Wellesley 
girls from Latin-America will fol- 
low October 26. Advance Spanish 
students will meet with the club s 
executive board and members oi 
the Spanish Corridor at a tea 
November 8. 

A special Christmas program 

Rabbi Norman Goldburg will 
speak on "Religion in the Armed 
Forces" at 3:40 this afternoon in 
the lounge of the Recreation 
Building. "I think the members of 
Christian Association may be in- 
terested in the experiences which 
relate to religion in the army," 
he stated. Kay Warner, President 
of Christian Association, extends 
an invitation to all Wellesley stu- 
dents to attend Rabbi Goldburg's 
lecture this afternoon. 

Rabbi Goldburg served as an 
army chaplain at two California 
camps, Fort Ord and Camp 
Stonenam, during the years 1941 
to 1942. At Camp Stonenam he 
was attached to the Officers' 
Training School. Since July, 1943 
he served as chaplain at Camp 
Abbott in Oregon. He has re- 
cently left the Army to continue 
his religious work in civilian life. 
Speaking of the religious prob- 
lems of the men in the armed 
service, Rabbi Goldburg stated, 
"There are many interesting and 
complex phases of this subject 
which I hope to explore." 

State Fair - 

(Continued from Page 6) 
the confused colors that mingle on 
the midway. 

Though the settings are some- 
what lavish for a country fair, the 

background characters act and are 
that your irienus »*« ^ special unnawnae »»i«b*"" dressed in accordance with the type 

one of the most important parts ^ ^ prese nted as *he regu jar Qf middle . class people tfoey are 
„f vnur rolleee career. It s a nice semes ter meeting of La lerxuna BnnnM . . n vont . oao „ t Tho s 

of your college career, 
bought to remember them once m 
a while with flowers from FRAS- 
F.R-S. FRASER'S in We llesley 
Hffls have a wonderful selection 
of fall flowers and will be g^ad 
to fill vour order. P. &■ iney 
telegraph flowers anytime, any- 
where. # * • 

After you've run out of "shaggy 
dog" stories to tell your friends 
vou can still amaze them by telling 
£? all about COLLEGE TAXIS 

sVmester meeting of "La Tertul 

December 4. „. ,. „ 

Every Spanish student at Welles- 
ley is automatically a member oi 
"La Tertulia." 

"We" - 

(Continued from Page 1) 
thoughts and talents. 

"We" will include short stories, 
articles, verses, plays, and car- 
toons. The main difference be- 

supposed to represent. The script 
is fairly well written, with plenty 
of sly humor. The actors do a 
good job of trying not to be 
"characters," and successfully carry 
out their roles as unsophisticated, 
normal people with the desires that 
all people have yet which are sel- 
dom considered worthy subjects of 
dramatization. It is this combin- 
ation of ordinary people on a 
week's holiday, winning music, and 

,.,,,., i bout CUL.L.&UE, it*%m±~ tweeti this and the old magazine, weeKS i ,, ■ 

I iprful Backing and crating \ w * en _ a jd is that it no longer will well-directed comedy that makes 

SS? They will pack and ship An^d, « t. g ^ v> ^ „ state Fair „ rth seein& for ex - 

, Vrvthing and save you loads of P .< reP resentation," believing that cellent entertainment 

me and energy. the student body is interested in .. Junior Miss> .. » A Bell for Adano" 

***,,, the best of what it has to offer- "j un ior Miss," with Peggy Ann 

You must have a few odds and The next ; ssue will contain snort Garner and Allyn j os lyn, is the 

ends of clothing that you just b j e an Turner 46, Pat amfusi stovy of a tjhirteen-year- 

never wear. If you do and want , 46j Qloria Mlller > 4 7 and Sally qU girl wnQ tries tQ run the ]ives 

to iret these excess pieces off your , 46; seV eral articles deal- of aU her family and frien ds. 
hand, iust take them over to the » h subjects of current n- 

CANDLEWICK CABIN, which « £f 9t cart00ns on We "ley We 

Wesley's com = ty temtej by M^.M^.^^.^S'Sd 
and clothing exchange. It is . w 
cated at 473 Washington Stieet. 

the Ford motor company 
Trot over and turn your spare 
clothing into money. # 

Need something to cheer up 

f colors and a choice of 
decorations. Prices are from $1-00 
to $3-95. 

Book Review - 

(Continued from Page 6) 
we never doubt that she really 

m editorial by Ann Haymond, and 
selected verse. 

The magazine's regular depart- 
ments include "Mail Call," excerpts 
from letters from our men abroad 
because the editors believe that 
"our men, as newcomers to othei 
countries are seeing those countries 
with a receptivity and freshness 
which should not be lost , V\e 
Note "-comments about the auth- 
ors and the magazine; and we 
Read." a review of interesting 

"We" Policy 
In a letter sent to interested 
students during the summer, Ann 
Gottlieb '46, literary editor ex- 

f as that wiiy. . rhnracters 

«i The main characters are 
TtJt Men appear only as 

SS ari SBF^TSSyfS 

Ue shadow of Sybil o, -her daugh- 
ter Ianthe. The women, too, can 
not escape the power of Sybil J 
will and P^sonahty. But at 
least they show some will to ie^ 
sist Ianthe, Maisie, ever , JiUy- 
all have a strong indmdu^ ity 
with which they comba S 
influence. This is a book in which 
the character of women is piobed 
With sharp feminine insight. 

The style, too is fem'nine 
haunting and richly poetic. it 
is a highly polished style which 
suits the over-civilized Sybil and 
conveys well the neurotic and de- 
cadent character of the persons 
and places of this novel. 
Varied Opinions 
None of the secondary charac- 
ters agree in their opinions of 
Sybil Jardine, and it is not likely 
that any two readers will have 
the- same final opinion of Miss 
Lehman's central figure Perhaps 
we can only conclude that S>yDii 
illustrates effectively the hair s 
breadth between genius and mad- 
ness. _ 

The Ballad and the Source ^ 
not light reading by any '"cans, 
but it is an important book, the 
most mature work of one of Eng- 
land's most highly skilled authors, 

passed the'feelings of the.staff: 

.ressea me ^""b- — W„n QO iov 
For a number of years Wellesley 
has been experimenting with maga- 
zines For one reason or anotner 
these magazines have died in their 
youth; and yet a new magazine 
has always been born. This seems 
to indicate that Wellesley feels 
persistently the need to express it- 
self through writing and art oi a 
more creative nature than can be 
handled in our newspaper. 

••We hope that "We" Wellesley s 
present magazine, will be able to 
offer the literary vehicle for which 
its college is searching. The staff 
of "We" is, and will continue, try- 
ing to accomplish this aim through 
constant attention to the student 
body's* naturally changing attitude 
toward its creative desire and 

nG Ann Haymond '46 is editor , in 
chief of "We" Ann Gottlieb 46 lit- 
terary editor; Betty Larson, 46, 
art editor; Betty F. Hall. '46, bus- 
iness manager; Evelyn Wakefield. 
•46, make-up editor; and B. J.Ui- 
son '47, circulation editor. Mrs. 
Sarah C. Smith, secretary of pub- 
licity and editor of "The Alumnae 
Magazine", is faculty adviser. 

of all her family and friends. 

"A Bell for Adano," with John 
Hodiak, Gene Tierney, and William 
Bendix, concerns the A.M.G. in 
Italy, with too much comedy to be 
as effective as the novel, yet worth- 

"National Velvet," with Elizabeth 
Taylor and Ann Revere, is a story 
of horse racing, in technicolor. 

The Winter's Tale - 

(Continued from Page 6) 

III makes Time's announcement of 
the passage of sixteen years more 
easily acceptable. 

Anthropomorphic Bear 

There was one bit of technical 
awkwardness which will almost 
surely be corrected before the play 
goes to New York. The bear who 
eventually eats Antigonous and 
who follows him offstage in Act I 
consisted of two men, whose bodies 
rippled along under a bear costume. 
When the bear approached the left 
exit, he rose and walked out on two 
feet, looking slightly a nthropomor- 

The goal of Service Fund was 
raised by a vote of the board, 
October 1 from $13,000 to $15,000. 
The reason for such a jump: 
Service Fund wants Wellesley Col- 
lege to be able to meet the present 
emergency without too drastic 
curtailment of existing commit- 

For the first time students all 
over the world are free to go 
back to the pursuit of learning. 
The World Student Service Fund 
is now able to go into countries 
with books, and supplies, and aid 
to teachers and students alike 
where no college has existed in 
six years of war, as in Poland. 

W*. S. S. F. has as its national 
goal one million dollars. With a 
goal of $15,000 for our Service 
Fund we could raise Wellesley's 
contribution to this particular 
emergency from $125 to approx- 
imately $1000. As Europe faces 
a winter of starvation, Service 
Fund would like to contribute more 
money to war relief, to countries 
that could not be reached this 
time last year, (Norway, Austria) 
but whose needs are as acute. 

Service Fund announces the 
election of house reps, and the 
appointment of freshman commit- 
tee members. For these members, 
new and old, an orientatvm 
course will be conducted in three 
sessions. The first will be a dis- 
cussion of the workings and aims 
of Service Fund by the chairman 
and the committee heads, followed 
by FOOD and a chance to meet 
everyone. This will be held Oct. 
17 in the Rec Building at 4:40 
p.m. The second will be devoted 
to the coordination of the work 
of the publicity committee with 
that of the House Reps, and will 
be held in Rec. BuUding at 4:40, 
Oct. 25. The third and last meet- 
ing will be held in T. Z. E. at 
7:30, Nov. 1. Here the house reps 
will receive their instructions for 
the week of the drive. 

Lucy Peaslee '46, Head Canvas- 
ser has reported that the house 
reps will have a great deal 
to live up to. Last year the reps 
made Service Fund history by get- 
ting all but $67 of the total amount 
pledged in by May 6, leaving no 
pledges carrying through the 
Freshman Committee Members- 
Education Committee: Lois Ann 
Lehman, Joan Danner; World 
Service Committee: Ruth Wh-.tson, 
Patsie Logan; Community Service 
Committee: Nancy Allman. 
House Reps 
Tower Court: Dorothy Thomp- 

son, Mary Carolyn Johnston, Mar- 
garet Hoover, Sally Hazard. 

Cazenove: Janet Morris. Ruth 

Claflin: Harriet Starzinger, 
Eloise Richburg. 

Davis: Natalie Peterson. Pam- 
ela Moore. 

Stone: Nancy Edwards, Peg 

Pomeroy: Sylvia Morss, Mary 

Beebe: Joan Wilson, Penny 

Munger: Ruth Mandalian, Char- 
lotte Nelson. 

Shafer: Marta Harper, Jean 

Norumbega: Greta Rous, Flor- 
ence Adams. 

Dower: Polly Cain. 
Wiswall: Jean Lambert. 
Crofton: Jane Curtiss. 
Eliot: Jean Levering, Florence 

Noanett: Nancy Evans. 
Homestead: Adella Adams. 
Webb: Betty Rean. 
Elms: Norine Casey. 
Joslin: Marian Barker. 
Little: Amalie Moses. 
Washington: Ann Melly. 

Seniors Will Discuss 
Religion in Peacetime 

"What should religion mean in 
peacetime?" will be the question 
discussed by three members of the 
senior class, Kay Sears Hamilton, 
Mary Alice Cullen and Reka Pot- 
gieter, at the C. A. Panel Discus- 
sion next Sunday night at 7:30 in 
the Recreation Building. 

This discussion will be a con- 
tinuation or outcome of Rabbi 
Goldburg's talk this evening about 
religion and the returned service- 
man. Sunday's discussion will be 
conducted from the standpoint of 
the college student and the civilian. 
Phyllis Roberson '46, Head of 
Worship Committee, which is 
sponsoring the discussion, will pre- 
sent the problem and introduce the 
speakers. She promises that it will 
be an evening of lively discussion, 
and an attempt to dispel the apathy 
which some students seem to have 
towards the problem. 

. o 

Free Press - 

(Continued from Page 2) 
members of the faculty offer us. 
we feel a definite need of someone 
to whom the spiritual side of our 
college life would be of chief im- 
portance. _„, 
Elizabeth Buchanan, 1948 


FACE to 

Elizabeth ROMER 


WEL. 3474 

Second Floor 



Wellesley College SeaNewelry 

28 Grove St. 
WELIesley 2029 

Opposite Seller's 
Wellesley Sq. 

-m f dW&*&fy' 

find exact matches ... or exciting mixers for your pastel 
sweaters, from these all wool, sweater-yarn squares by 
Kimball. A brand new idea in match 'em or mix 'ems . . . 
and a mighty pretty one. At all good stores, about $2. 
Send for our -glamorous booklet Nio 
"Head Square into High Fashion." 




Pre- War Festivity 
Fall Decorations 
At Tower Formal 

"To Rive you an idea of how 
suplr it was, two fellows called 
up and asked if it would be al 
right to bring friends who were 
o,f/» five feet eight." exc atmed 
pT?Zip D rodt '46, social chairman, 
about the Tower house dance last 
Saturday night. 

With moon, stars and Ken 
Reeves orchestra settmg the stage 
So couples and stags danced t ,U 
midnight in the Great Hall at the 
Brs t forma] of the semester. The 
nance, which, according to fat,, 
was to put Wellesley dances back 
on a pre-war basis was held for 
the entire house, with formal in- 
vitations given to men of the Har- 
vard Supplv and Communication 
Shool? and to regular dates Sev- 
eral groups from Harvard who 
tried fo crash it without invitation 
were turned away. 

Autumn Decorations 

Autumn colors were the key. 
note of the decorations, with silk 
pods, cattails, leaves and shiny ap- 
ples provided by the Decorations 
committee. Brownies and punch 
w^re plentiful while the entertain- 
ment included skits and songs. 

Present on the receiving line 
were Mrs. Philip Wygant, Head of 
House at Tower, Dr. and Mrs. Hor- 
ton, Mrs. F. May Beggs^ Head of 
House at Stone and Mrs Gene 
Stewart, Assistant to Mrs. Wygant. 
Heads of the special committees 
for the dance were Lib by 
Weinberg. Entertainment; Elean- 
or Wear, Helen Warvel and 
Virginia McCrossin, Refreshments, 
Dot Jones, Finance; Barbara bit- 
tinger, Receiving; Pat Zipprodt. 
Floor; de Forest Freeman, Clean- 
up; and Polly Downey. Service. 
Other Dances Planned 

Next Saturday, October 20, Sev- 
erance, Olive Davis and Claflm 
will hold house dances. All of 
them are to be informal, with music 
bv victrolas or nickelodeons. Every 
one in Claflin and Olive Davis is 
invited to attend, but only sopho- 
mores and juniors in Severance 
will be at the Severance dance, with 
the seniors in that house planning 
one in November. Blanket invita- 
tions have been sent out by Mrs. 
Beggs to men of Harvard Su PPj£- 
Harvard Business School and Offi- 
cers Clubs. 

Christian Science 

Meeting Monday 

Wellesley's Christian Science 
Organization will hold its next 
meeting at Shakespeare on Mon- 
day, October 22, at 7:30 p.m. 

Faith Will Be Theme 
Of Unity Club Talks 

"What Is Our Faith?" has been 
chosen for this year's theme by 
the members of Unity Club who 
met September 30 to discuss plans 
for this year, Unity Club con- 
sists of Unitarian members ot tne 
Sent body and other students 

in Sy ed Club has as its adviser 
this year the Rev. Mr. Robert 
Zoerheide of Boston, Student Min- 
ister from the American Uni- 
tarian Youth. The officers of the 
organization have distributed 
questionnaires to the members of 
Kity Club to get their opinions 
on the discussions and actm es 
of the vear. Possible club actm- 
Ues will be joint meetings with 
other religious groups worship 
services, and social affairs. 

The officers are Doris Mudgett, 
President; Sue Kuehn Vice Presi- 
dent; Martha Louise Denton , Sec- 
retarv-Treasurer; and Georgia 
Ray, "Head of Refreshments. 
— o ■ — 

Graduates - 

(Continued from Page 1) 
sonality. Joe Louis. In fact she 
even picks him to win over Billy 
Conn in about the eighth round. 

Her biography, JoeLoui*, Amer- 
ican, will be published by A A 
Wynn on October 31. Scheduled 
to stun the literary world, this 
book concerns the champion not 
only as a great fighter but as a 
superb representative of the ne- 
gro race. "After all." as the 
Times says, "it isn't every year 
that a Wellesley graduate writes 
a book about a heavy-weight 

Eleanor Roosevelt, in her column 
September 21, discusses Margery's 
biography. "The story is simply 
told, without embellishment, but 
I believe many people who would 
not think of reading about Joe 
Louis, the champion, will be in- 
terested to read about Joe Louis, 
the man and the citizen." 

While at Wellesley Margerys 
interest in the prize-fighting pro- 
fession created a mild sensation. 
"While her classmates were on 
houseparty weekends she was in 
Boston catching up on the latest 
news from the ringside and train- 
ing camps." Her nickname, it 
seems, is Cauliflower. 

Margery Miller is now filing 
negatives for International News 
Photos, hoping to graduate to 
sports writing. Her favorites in- 
clude also Beau Jack and Arm- 
strong. Prefering a boxer to a 
puncher, Margery says, "I my- 
self weigh 112 pounds — a fly- 

These meetings, held every week 
at the same time, are open to all 
interested members of the col- 
lege community. 

Lecturer Tells 
Progress Made 
By Spaniards 

The social and political progress 
of women in Spain and Latin 
America since the Spanish Revo- 
lution in 1931 was described by 
Senora Justina Ruiz-De-Conde, of 
the Department of Spanish, last 
Friday in her lecture m Spanish. 
Senora Ruiz-De-Conde, who .spoke 
at 4:40 in Pendleton Hall, entitled 
her lecture "Progrese Social en el 
Mundo Hispanico." 

Before the Franco Revolution 
in 1931, Spanish and Latin Amer- 
ican women were devoid of all 
rights, according to Senora Ruiz- 
De-Conde. They were unable to 
vote or be a member of a profes- 
sion, nursing and schoolteaching ex- 
cepted. They were unable to sign 
checks or leave their homes with- 
out their husbands' permission. 

Senora Ruiz-De-Conde compared 
the Spanish constitution formed in 
1931 to our Eighteenth Amend- 
ment. Principles of liberty and 
justice were put forth in pro- 
claiming all Spaniards equal before 
the law regardless of sex. That 
women could vote meant prestige 
in the home. Since then women 
have been able to enter profes- 
sional life and thus be real people 
in their own right. 

Eorovit Teller 

New York 

Bonwifs College Roadshow 

Sorry we can't make it 

to the colleges this Fall . . but watch 

for us next Spring with the "biggest 

show on earth" 


■h; ' m:I0 p.m., Kecreatlon BulldliiR. 

Christian a boo! ■> Open Hous< 

Rabbi Normal Idburg, remple Is- 
rael, Brockton. «m speak on Re- 
ligion in the a. *i Forces. - .""- 

t!Bo i Claflin Spanish Son 

i :i , ,, , , ... Pendleton Hall. Le Cora- 

, ..mi: M illlard parlera de la re- 

i. -.meals, et de son intern - 
,,„.,,, .,„ Camp Buclicnwald. (De- 
partment of French.) 

Friday, October I": *8:15 a.m., 
Chapel. Leader, Mr, L^hmann. 

Saturday, October 2": •s :lo a.m., 
Chapel. Leader, Mrs. Horton. 

Bnndoy, Oetohor Bl- 1 1 :00 a.m.. 
Memorial Chapel. Pr< acher. Presi- 
dent Julius Seelye Blxler, ( olby Col- 
lege. Watervllle. Me. 7:30 p.m.. Reo- 
,,.,,„,„ Building, Student Panel Dis- 
,,,. [on. (Christian Association.; 

Monday, October 22: "«:16 •>•»;•. 
Chapel. Leader, Airs. Morton 4 : 10 

p.m.. Pendleton Hall. Poet s R<? k. 

Winfield Townley Seott '8:00 P.m., 
Pendleton Hall. Signui Xi Lecture, 
■■How i'" We Know?" by Miss Edna 
Heldbreder of the Department of 

Tuesday. October 23: 'Sri:, h.hi 
Chapel. Lender, Miss French. 7:3U 
p.m. Pendleton Hall. Marriage Lei 
u„v ■•l-sv.-b. ■logical Aspects of Mar- 
rlage" by Dr. Weston Sewall. 

Wednesday, October 84: '8:16 n.m.. 
Chapel. Leader, Mlsa Lindsay. M-40 
p ,,, Pendleton Hall. Lecture. "Con- 
servation: lis Relation to Water- 
sheds" by W. R. Chapline. U. S. 
Fores! Service (accompanied by sound 

Thursday, October 2:.: »8:15 a.m.. 
Chapel, Leader, Elinor Peck. 46. 
'•3:40 p.m.. Pendleton Hall. Lecture, 
"U N. R. K. A." by Dr. Kupen Em- 
erson (Korum). * p.m.. Pendle- 
ton Hall. Lecture. 

'Open to the public. 

The Winter's Tale - 

(Continued from Page 7) 
phic, and amusing the audience. 
Obviously, the bear should have 
been sinister and not amusing at 
all; he might better have been rep- 
resented by a moving shadow or 
some other more subtle device. 

It should always be remembered, 
of course, that the plays which 
come to Boston have usually not 
completely emerged from the ex- 

perimental stage. Modern produc- 
tion of Shakespearian drama is 
difficult and complex; changes and 
modifications will undoubtedly be 
made in accordance with the reac- 
tions of the Boston audience. And 
withal, enough good acting and 
imaginative presentation have gone 
into this play so that it should en- 
joy a successful run on Broadway 
during the coming season. 

M.E.D. '46. 

Barn Tea, Ticket Rally 
Today in Rec Building 
Begins Sales Campaign 

A tea and ticket rally for all 
members of Barnswallows was 
held Thursday, October 11, from 
4:30 to 6:00 in the Recreation 
Building. Both season and gen- 
eral admission tickets were dis- 
tributed to members by Barn com- 
mittee heads. Prizes for the 
ticket-selling contest which Barn 
is conducting again this year will 
be, first place, $8.00, second place, 
$5.00, and third place $3.00. 

Members of the new Barn drama 
committee will also be announced 
at that time. 

At the tea three new members 
of the Barn Board were introduced: 
Joan Barker "47, vice-president; 
Marta Harper '47, head of light- 
ing; and Barbara Rogers '46, head 
of the drama committee. 

Wycoff Will Outline 
Budgeting Problems 

Seniors— If the prospect of bal- 
ancing a marital budget worries 
you, the first of the annual mar- 
riage lectures is designed to allay 
such fears. 

"Budgets" will be the topic dis- 
cussed by Miss Viola Wyckoff of 
the Department of Economics to- 
dav at 4:40 p.m. in T.Z.E. 

Doctor Weston Sewell, obstet- 
rician at the Boston Lying-in Hos- 
pital, will deliver the second lec- 
ture on "The Biological Aspects 
of Marriage," Thursday, October 
25. Future subjects will be "Ob- 
stetrics," and "Adjustments." 

This year's series was arranged 
by Joan Humphreville '46, and_ is 
open only to seniors and married 

Oui-of-fhit-world wonderful Hevloo's 
new l-dare-you red — "FatatApphl" 
It's the color that may have itarted the 
trouble in Eden ! In nail enamel, lipstick 
and face powder of superlative 
quality. In enchanting packages. 

Match fox (Nvtt t nam*l, Uptlkk, Adtfton) 1.75* 
Daubl0 halun (Nal/fnome/ and Mh. ton) 7 Si* 

Nail Enamit olon* 60f* 

Upttkk 1.00* 
Foci Pnwdtr 60$* and 100* 

♦We. lax 







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